Byline

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Byline

In journalism, the text usually immediately below the headline giving the name, company and/or position of an article's writer.
References in periodicals archive ?
They don't accomplish anything because readers don't pay very much attention to bylines, only reporters do.
The bylines stopped after a May 18 front-page story by Andy.
The Entrepreneur's Bylines fit perfectly with Venture Vortex's philosophy of equipping start-ups with successful business-building tools," said Judith Cone, Director, EntreWorld.
The 12-day byline strike by some 250 print and photo journalists represented by the Newspaper Guild of New York is one of several ways employees have shown solidarity and determination to win a fair deal from Reuters America Inc.
On March 10, many of the local news bylines didn't return.
Since December, the paper has grouped three bylines together at the beginning of each section-front stow, including wire copy, and certain feature or enterprise stories on the inside.
Byline: BYLINE SPACER: delete this box By STEPHEN WHITE
According to the study, "the proliferation of bylines characterized the news as an imperfect, all too human account of reality, and opened the way for celebrity journalism.
AJR asked editors at the News and other papers to explain their policies on using, or not using, bylines on wire stories.
People will see their own bylines, their own photos,'' Rafter said.
The job actions by Guild members at the London-based news and information company's Reuters America LLC subsidiary -- withholding bylines and credits from their work and giving no more to their jobs than what is required -- follows the recent disclosure of a bonus bonanza for Reuters top executives as company revenues fell.
They get bylines when warranted or are mentioned as a contributing writer in a "tag line" at the end of the story.